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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 109 (some duplicates have been removed)
do the reverse? >> what i say is that generally in the environment we're in thou, we're seeing a pick up in u.s. growth, pick up in chinese growth. we're starting to see a pick up in demand for key industrial commodities. i think at this point you're starting to see investors shift away from the cyclical commodities such as gold. >> it's shifting away from the nor defensive types of assets and even more in the commodities space moving more to the industrials. >> paladium, platinum up at seven-month highs. what is behind that? >> we're starting to see a pick up in growth in china and the u.s. the world's two largest economies. also you're seeing issues on the copper. there are a lot of problems in terms of getting these medals out of the ground. for platinum, 80% of it is produced in south africa. when you have labor issues, it has a big impact on supply. on the palladium side, we have the russian state slowing down substantially. it's stockpiled sales. you're seeing a squeeze -- >> supply side issues, as well. >> absolutely. and you're seeing a pick up in demand. that's been driving p
for the government to tell business you will pay that guy that amount of money. >> i think it is in this environment we need some change and people, again, if you had to look at the bigger picture which i think that everybody is looking at microscopic approaches to thing. we have an economy that's suffering, a deficit. an entitlement program that's in big trouble and getting people off of poverty you have to pay them more, no one is making $9, $18,000 a year, how do you expect people to live on 14,000 a year. stuart: don't expect them to live on that, that's what the minimum wage is for, for people fresh out of high school, getting their very, very first job. not for guys in their 40's and 50's. >> and people coming out of high school don't have to worry about getting a first job because with obamacare and-- >> and haven't got a job, they haven't got a job because of this economic policy. i've got to go. nicole, we are on all time high watch for the dow. we open a bit lower and now we're up a bit. >> i'm going to graduate you because you talked and talked and talked until the dow is back in the gree
? >> well, again anybody's who's been in law enforcement knows it can be a really tough bullying environment for rank and file cops. cops will tell you it's a tough environment. those rigged rules, might sometimes makes right. anybody who's been in law enforcement knows there's a lot of sucking up that the officers have to do. they have to see things they don't agree with and have to deal with that. we'll see if they have some sort of inquiry. it would be good if this were to open up when this current crisis is over, an examination of police departments generally the way they treat their people. the number one complaint of cops in places that i'm aware of is the way they're managed and the way they're treated internally. the public thinks it's about what they do to the cops, but actually, the cops will tell you, they feel mistreated a lot in a lot of police departments. cenk: last question for you. is this still a significant issue within the lapd where they target african-americans or minorities within the force? >> i don't think it's a minority or oh demographic issue at all with the lapd.
cocaine and now are we going to do wait until the baby gets into environment real neglect abuse in the eye of the law around a drug infested environment? i think it's terrible that she was able to keep this baby. >> bill: i agree with you. what is the why? why the five jurists the highest in the state of new jersey see it the other way and don't do anything literally nothing to this mother? why? dr. walsh? >> they don't do it because they say it's not a human yet. it's a fetus. >> bill: even when two days from being birthed? >> apparently you have to have a crack pipe in your mouth while you are in labor and keep it in your mouth as the baby is handed into your arms for anything to be done. >> bill: i don't know if it will be done then, but you see that little bit differently i understand? >> bill, the court absolutely got it right here. parents have a constitutional right to raise and maintain their kids without undue interference from the government. and the bottom line is that the division of youth services here showed four documents, bill. this was a travesty. we left this child alone
i characterize as a slaughter of innocents, has a new environment. it is difficult, but that's not the way we should approach this. we're looking at common-sense measures. for instance let's ban the high capacity magazines. let's take a look at the loopholes in background checks. let's close them down. and then yes the assault style weapons should not be in civilian life. there are many people on both sides of the aisle who concur with that effort. yes, we should have mental health services. what we ought to be doing is listening to the families. listening to their stories listening to them as to what they believe their responsibility is in terms of moving forward. we are not talking about taking people's guns away. we are talking about some common-sense measures, which we ought to be able to pass in a bipartisan way in this institution. that's the way we need to approach this. it's not that it's a tough fight, that we need to climb a mountain, but we need to move on behalf of these families, and millions of families who have lost loved ones over the years. >> michael: i thin
that they are in a safe environment. >> i'm very concerned. because if it can happen to him, it can happen to anybody else. you know, if the person who took his life wasn't scared to do it, they could do it to anybody. >> reporter: this murder will be the focus of a special campus wide meeting tomorrow. in fact, the school has canceled classes for one hour so that all students, faculty, and staff can attend. at ume, derek valcourt, wjz eyewitness news. >> maryland state police say police were offering a $2,000 reward for information that helps lead to an arrest. >>> weerm, following a-- wjz, following a developing story. a johns hopkins doctor, under investigation by city police, is dead. denise has details in the newsroom for us. >> reporter: 54-year-old nikita levy's body was found at his home in towson. police tell us the former johns hopkins gynecologist was under investigation for secretly recording patients. according to police, earlier this month, levy was fired by hopkins, when another employee reported the allegations to hopkins security staff. in a stat
change last night. with so much on his plate, clean energy and the environment be so high on the list? is the president overstepping hi bounds on this issue? here with more on this, blue dog democrat congressman kurt schrader. welcome back to the show. what do you think about that idea? we have so many problems right now? you know we have this unemployment, so many people out of work. house being market, problems with small business. >> yep. melissa: there's a lot of things to work on. how did you feel about this being so high on the list? >> well, i'm glad it was further down in the speech and he led off with jobs and the economy and dealing with our fiscal deficit picture. but, i really bristle at the idea he will unilaterally as one member, one branch of government dictate to the other two branches more importantly dictate to the house and senate, that constitutionally you're supposed to make laws, new laws. that is not right and that is just not going to happen. melissa: do you think that will fly? this isn't the first time he talks about the executive order. this seems like a new
that are better places to the entrepreneurs and others. >> we need to provide an environment that says we want you to do good business and create jobs but also going to support u.s. people in your own personal agendas to help your community and nation and someone. connell: what are you doing? >> united nations foundation made a commitment to entrepreneurs to help them stepped into not only their business but their philanthropy and using their technology and innovation to help solve global problems. connell: where are you making the most progress? are there surprising results? people would say go to the united states go to silicon valley there are plenty of entrepreneurs but are there other places where it is surprisingly you are seeing strong growth in entrepreneurs? >> in the development space is interesting, not just charity anymore but i am going to create some innovations that might save lives. if you look at malaria deaths have been cut in half in 11 countries in the last five years that is the cause technology of the long-lasting, entrepreneur created. connell: not just people throwing money
to create an environment that's friendly to firms to create jobs. >> the tax burden -- i was going to say, the tax burden on corporation is the lowest it's been in decades. >> because they're locating the jobs overseas. that's how the curve works. >> 11 european union commissioners, including the conservative finance minister of germany has signed on to the financial transaction tax. i think you're seeing an understanding of a 21st century economy and how it treats capital. not in this country, not from the republicans. but if i could just say one important thing. last night, the investment, the call for the investment in universal pre-k early education. this is an investment -- >> woodruff: yeah, i wanted to ask you both quickly to respond to that. >> any advanced country understands this is a public investment in our children, our future, and if we want to see upward mobility restored in a country that prides itself, has prided itself on that, this is one step. >> and i think this is one place where, refreshingly, we might see some bipartisan action because i think most republicans i ta
giving birth to try crack cocaine and now are we going to do wait until the baby gets into environment real neglect abuse in the eye of the law around a drug infested environment? i think it's terrible that she was able to keep this baby. >> bill: i agree with you. what is the why? why the five jurists the highest in the state of new jersey see it the other way and don't do anything literally nothing to this mother? why? dr. walsh? >> they don't do it because they say it's not a human yet. it's a fetus. >> bill: even when two days from being birthed? >> apparently you have to have a crack pipe in your mouth while you are in labor and keep it in your mouth as the baby is handed into your arms for anything to be done. >> bill: i don't know if it will be done then, but you see that little bit differently i understand? >> bill, the court absolutely got it right here. parents have a constitutional right to raise and maintain their kids without undue interference from the government. and the bottom line is that the division of youth services here showed four documents, bill. this was a trave
. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment.
? >> i think the white house has done quite a bit and frankly in today's political environment the truth is you always have to find something to complain about, something to throw rocks at, and border security just happens to be it for the time being or the conversation about the white house's essentially a statement of principles, so i think in the current environment something is going to get done. you can tell by all the activity. you can tell by the fact that tempers are high right now and all of that bodes well for the final passage of the immigration bill this session of congress. >> tempers, tension, clearly high and it is not always just about the specifics of the plan. let me play for you a clip of what senator mccain had to say on "meet the press." >> we're working together, republicans and democrats. by the way, he's had no communications with republicans on the issue unlike the previous four presidents i have dealt with. >> he is not happy about barack obama. he says he is not reached out to republicans, and what role do you think the president can and could most effectively
make sure that we don't have on environment that crushes them. that is a number that is crushing our economy. >> it seems to me, you have to grow the pie larger than everybody. you can't say you have a smaller slice and you have a larger slice. the disagreement that i have with johnson, we do not believe that you grow the pie that you give corporations big tax breaks. >> that is pro growth. no, making sure that middle class people can get a job when they get out of college and we are losing all of those things and we can't afford to do it. >> senator ron johnson thank you, sir. and governor deal, thank you. howard you have more work to do in the program. now, let's talk markets. i want to know if investors are going to be paying attention to the state of the june union. how about the deal for comcast buying up the rest of nbc for $17 million. please stay with us for the state of the union here on c th nbc. [ male announcer ] how can power consumption in china, impact wool exports from new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe
well trying to push into the environment of much more thoughtful progressive policies about these issues the. >> they have lots of money, though. so those are very successful companies. and you could argue because your doing some of the things you're augusting. >> no question. >> take me to a company that's struggling been take me to a company that can't afford to give out free food throughout the day and free massages throughout the day. >> they're not going to let people sleep for two hours in a room somewhere, are they? >> no. but this is make missing the point. until you make this intellectual shift, more hours means more productivity. even one less hour of sleep gives us one more hour to be productive. that's nonsense. what it gives us is one more hour to by be partially productive because you're tired. >> do you think europe is productive? >> they rest a lot over there. >> you've got naps after lunch, you work a slightly longer day, but it's -- >> it's overdetermined. there are too many factors going on for me to answer that question and the german economy is very diff
's teaching in a hostile and disinterested cultural environment. so we are looking at a different kind of conclave this time around. >> and very quickly, do you expect a non-european pope? >> i think that's a real possibility this time. yes, i do. >> all right. george weigel, nbc news analyst and we enjoy to have you on and now we have an excuse to have you on a lot for the next six weeks or as long as this takes. george weigel, always a pleas e pleasure. >> thank you, chuck. >>> other breaking news here, a courthouse shooting that we are keeping an eye on in wilmington, delaware. a spokesman says that three people were shot at the new castle county courthouse, and that a suspect is in custody. two women and a man were reportedly shot and their conditions are not known and we will keep an eye on the story as it develops. >>> we will continue to follow that breaking news, and breaking news out of rome, and a lot of stuff going on here tomorrow, and coming up is the next chapter in the penn state sexual abuse scandal. and the late family of joe paterno calls the investigation fundamenta
is different than the environment started 100 years ago but the editorial focus is to challenge our readers assumptions. from one perspective why wouldn't all media do that? and i think particularly in 2013 in the environment where it does not. on the women of the spectrum when i call the newspapers used to be the dominant news delivery method. it's now "the new york times" also the huffingtonpost.com, the daily beast. it gives you information about what happened jester date. it tends to be hit line driven cut it tends to be what you read at 9 a.m.. it's part of my media every day and part of everyone's media digest. on the other end of the spectrum it is a starkly -- historic the their fan magazines and it's been largely about storytelling wedding of things like "the new york times" magazine or the new yorker or other relief venerable new yorker books, other really venerable publications which take time to read and context and it pretty educated audience. for us we are trying to position ourselves in the space in between the two. the goal at the new republic is to do great writing, the typ
, these are difficult environments as opposed to houston where you can do whatever you want, whenever you want to. >> right. >> so i think that the rental housing market i think is going to continue to be very strong. like it was too good and then everybody had to come up with a reason why it wasn't. >> is the home mortgage deduction going to come back on the table? does that have anything to do with the rental issue you're talking about? >> i actually think home mortgage deductions are going to come back on the table. i think they're going to ultimately either be eliminated as they were in canada, and when they were eliminated in canada, everybody said, oh, my god, it's the end of the housing market, and it was hardly a blip. or it will be cut to deductions on the first $100,000 or something, so you're effectively protecting the middle class. >> thank you for this. >> yeah, sam, it has been a pleasure having you here today. >> my pleasure. >> we really appreciate hearing from you. sam zell has been our guest host for the last two hours. you're putting your money where your mouth is. it's all abo
be a very rigid and tough environment for police people. the country is swimming in mental health problems. there's no reason that it's not carried over to the police. this are serious questions now about how somebody like this can get into a police force. in new york city we had a guy who was a cannibal, apparently, getting into the police profession. when we have gun control and giving weapons to people who are fundamentally unsuited. how did he get through the training psychological and what kind of evaluative process was there at an earlier point. >> michael: that is such a compelling point. this brings up so many issues. the name, of course,ly is that it had to get to this point to talk about these issues. it didn't have to get to that point. luis balan oh os. you probably saw a lot of sad friends. we thank you for taking time with "the young turks"." youeugene, thank you. new york your accent makes me home sick for new york. >> it's cold. >> michael: i'm happy where i'm but just hearing you say it makes me happy. we go back to politics and deserving vote. it makes me think of reagan
is the ranking member of the arms services committee, member on the committee of environment and public works as well, and, senator, good to have you with us. you and senator reid, the majority leader, failing to come to terms on a whole, collins withdrawing her vote, and we have a 60-vote threshold for the first time ever. is that what you wanted? >> well, first of all, i hope you are right, lou, because the last time i heard, senator collins was going to support senator hagel. if you are right, that makes a difference in where we are today. i want to correct something that you said, of course, you were quoting senator reid. this is not the first time in history this has happened. it happens all the time. on the floor today in the senate, i talked about kathleen sebelius. she did it, the same exact thing happened, and when harry reid, back on the republican side, he -- one of them that he demanded to have a 60-vote threshold. john bryson, secretary of commerce, he was required to have a 60-vote. this is not a bill buster, but saying you have to file cloture in order to get this on the floor
safest environment. it just shows you the accident can happen anywhere, it was an accident. it just goes to show the answer to keeping our kids and communities safe is not more guns as the nra would suggest. >> congressman, thank you very much for joining us tonight. and thank you for making the state of the union for meaningful for all of us, by coming up with the idea of inviting people who are victims of gun violence. >> thank you, my guest was the man who lost his sister to gun violence, and many have powerful stories to tell. it puts a face on a really important issue. >> we'll post some video on our website of what your guest, jim tyrell, had to say. thank you. >> coming up, wayne lapierre has an enemy's list, and you're probably on it, especially if you're in a union, since the aflcio is on it, and i'm on it. because the unions i'm in are members. and it is more likely if you're in any jewish organization. the madness and the anti-semitism is in tonight's rewrite. and more on the worldwide demonstrations against the abuse of women. actor activist and board member, rosario dawson j
environment. it doesn't determine that you're going to be a failure. the gun violence, regardless of how many laws are passed, it's up to the people to unite to build stronger bridges of communication, to make a difference in the commy.
closest ally. but refusing the pipeline and not building it would have zero effect on the environment. canadians stumbled on the largest reserve of shale oil around. they're the saudi arabia of shale. they are not going to keep it in the ground if we don't input it. it will go to china. say said so. it has zero effect on the climate, global warming whatever you want. the fact that obama is still mulling over there -- i understand last year he wanted to hold the left wing base. he wanted re-election. but now? after he has won re-election? it shows how -- if he refuses it, which i think is possible, it will show how partisan considerations way outweigh the national interest. it would be shocking. >> bret: secretary kerry, now secretary of state, said an announcement will come in the near term saying it won't be long. near term is what he said, juan. how do you think it will go? >> i think they are leaning toward approving it. i think it's a real disappointment for that is the case for so many people, young people who pour in to town over the weekend to proto protest this. they are conce
to be a unit with n an open environment where inmates are allowed outside their cells for no less than 14 hours a day. a federal judge is to rule on this interesting request very soon. >> united nations investigators say both sides are committing war crimes in serbia syria. they aexcuse fighters and rebels of violating all kinds of laws, including murder, rape and torture in the two-year conflicted that has now killed an estimated 70,000 men, women and children. they captured a key government checkpoint in aleppo. they reportedly captured an army base but control of that airport could mark a huge win for the opposition and could potentially spark a major shift in syria's civil war. >> we're getting a look at hagel's response to one of his toughest critics and it's apparently helping his chances to become the next defense secretary. white house says it's just a back-up plan but some republicans say, a new report is making them wonder whether president obama really wants to cut a deal on immigration reform. what is coming up as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news. to grow,
in the environment. essentially, the blind can see something, again. >> one of the things i can do now is laundry. my husband had to put the colored clothes together in a pile and with the glasses i can do that myself. >> reporter: cathy blake is 61. and has been blind for 23 years, but after a two-hour search, she has a new perspective. >> the glasses really help me be more outdoors with mobility, walking. >> reporter: right now the device is only approved for retinitis pigmentosa. a rare genetic disease that causes complete vision loss. only 100,000 people in the u.s. suffer from it. the hope is the device can be used to treat millions who can't see. >> i really think the future for this is going to be big. >> that really is incredible. and it did not come cheap at all, $100 million in public money and $100 million in private money to get to that technology. >> two clinical trials, 20 years of trying this. and this is the kind of story you always hear about some kind of development to help people who don't have an arm or leg, but sight is one of the most precious things that we have. to be able to
't is because what they say in that article was untrue, but those statements hurt this company in an environment an in an industry that are sensitivity. dennis: david, we have to move faster. 95% of the workers were not at the company when the union vote happened 20 years ago. now, what gives the union the right to come in 20 years later saying, hey, we're your representative? >> the union's position essentially is that it is certified until desert mid, -- decertify, and until they are desert my by a vote of the workers, than can continue to represent the workers even to the election was more than two decades ago. dennis: must be nice. we ran a screen showing they treat workers well, pay $10 an hour, give scholarships to the children, and the ufw is dying on the vine, 20,000 members in 2000, and now fewer than 5,000. is this a bid by the united farm workers to double or triple the size because they are up to 12,000 employees at peak harvest season. >> well, when you count both direct hires and contractors, that's the right number, about 12,000. the consequences of imposing agreements on workers
'i thi creating the underpinning of a significantly inflationary environment. >> do you think, sam, the training wheels, if they came o off, if the fed training wheels would come off we would continue along the same way, there's any positive effects from the fed action right now? >> i'm not sure i understand what you mean by the training wheels. >> we had an economy that went into a deep recession. we came out and we needed help nor a while. there's a lot of people that thought we had enough help, the big stimulus package and compare action by the fed. last year, it seemed like the economy is getting some traction and a lot of people are surprised when the fed even ramped up their efforts. do you know something we don't snknow in the economy? isn't an economy supposed to finally exist on itself? they seem to think that it couldn't. do you think it could? >> i don't think there's any question it could. it has for 200 years. >> at 8% unemployment, that's not grow iing -- i guess they think as long as there's people that need jobs, we will stay in there. >> two years, three years ago
environment? >> no, i don't think cruz is the symbol of a deeper problem. i think senator cruz, you know, you hear whispers about this that he's rubbing some people the wrong way. and by the way, these whispers are coming from other republicans as well as democrats. it's by bipartisan, but that is more of the hey, you're the new guy, you know, why don't you learn the ropes here and play by a more civil set of rules? but i don't think -- i think that's -- i do think on the senate side, i'm with senator coburn. there really is more at least a friendlier atmosphere. senators actually -- bipartisan senators actually go to lunch together. >> you need to remember how uncivil i was supposedly accused of being when i got here when i took on ted stevens and arlen specter. there's no change. you work your way into the senate. you build relationships, and then you work bipartisanly. >> let me just say, i mean, i've known you for a long time, tom. you were uncivil. and then you grew a beard and you've become an elder statesman of sorts. >> elder is the only correct word that could be associated with me.
, immigration, the environment, everything basically, but his lead on foreign policy is a staggering 14 points. what makes republicans think this is a good thing to have a fight over? >> right. up until recently everybody said, look, politics stops at the water's edge, and that hasn't been the case for the last couple years with this republican party. but it turns out that it wasn't necessarily that both parties followed that axiom because they were being nice about it. it turns out that it's incredibly bad politics to challenge your sitting president overseas. and, you know, this benghazi thing has not worked out for the republican party at all. they tried effectively to make it the biggest issue of the presidential campaign in the last several weeks, and people just didn't buy into it. what they saw is a tragedy. something that was -- if it could have been prevented, it should have been prevented, but they weren't going to start pointing blame and ask for the resignations of hillary clinton and throw barack obama out of office. >> right. >> and the idea that you'd be able to stop future cia
of with those benefits that we're not able to have right now. i hope that casey grows up in an environment where they'll look back at this and say wow, you know, this is crazy that they had to go through that. but i hope that sees that her parents are proud enough to step up and fight for her equality as well. >> around thanksgiving, charlie morgan told the "washington post" that she was praying that the supreme court would hear the challenge to doma quickly. she said, quote, i really need to be alive when they actually do overturn doma. otherwise karen is not guaranteed anything. charlie morgan did not make it that far. she died on sunday morning. she was 48 years old. the "washington post" reports that her widow karen will not receive survivor benefits. the paper also notes that in ordinary times, charlie and karen would have been glad for the new executive order allowing the family to shop on military bases. we asked today whether officer charlie morgan had heard about the changes that secretary panetta was preparing to announce today. the answer is that it appears she had not. she apparently
on the mind the security environment of china. >> okay. so i think we will leave it there, but we appreciate your insight your experience. that was a former south korean foreign minister joining us on the line. spelling out exactly what could happen over the next couple days. we did touch on it there, the role that china could play. the united states will be looking toward beijing to take a leadership role because of the influence that the chinese have over their closest friends, the north koreans. but right now we will say good-bye to our viewers in the united states. but for everyone else here at cnn international, we'll continue on with our coverage of this breaking news story. let's go to matthew chance who is live in beijing. for more on this, it is the chinese new year holiday. the place is closed down, you can shoot a cannon down the main street of beijing and not hit anybody. when can we expect something to come out of the government there? >> it's very difficult to say. >> a war in the gop. between donald trump calling karl rove a total loser and the dualing responses to the state o
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 109 (some duplicates have been removed)